RWMM titanium ingot

Titanium (Ti)

Regular price $15.95 Sale

Titanium metal ingot - one troy ounce - .9999 bullion

 

Discovered in 1791 in England by William Gregor, titanium is the 9th most abundant element in the Earth's crust. Titanium has the highest strength to weight ratio of any elemental metal  and also is corrosion resistant. It is thus used in extensively in the aerospace, military and automotive industries as well as in medicine where these properties and its ability to osseointegrate are ideal for orthopedic and dental implants. Titanium dioxide is intensely white and used as a durable pigment in paints, paper and plastics. Fine shavings and the powder form of titanium are highly flammable and are used in pyrotechnics. It is also a useful alloying agent, particularly in steel production. 

Inscribed on our ingots are the chemical symbol (Ti), purity (99.99%), weight (one troy ounce), and a serial number (this number is unique and will vary). On the reverse is our logo. These ingots are lightly polished, similar to the one pictured. There can be tiny edge dings, faint surface scratches, light discolorations and other small imperfections. As always, weight and purity are guaranteed by Rare World Metals Mint. As we suggest with all of our metals please keep them intact in a safe place, do not ingest, and keep out of the reach of children. 

Each ingot will be shipped with an assay certificate and every shipment will include our velvet logo bag. If you are not completely satisfied with any purchase from us, you have 30 days to return it for a full refund (buyer to pay return shipping). Domestic shipping is free for all orders over $99 (enter code free shipping at checkout). For orders of $99 or under, domestic shipping is $9.95. International shipping is via DHL, FedEx, or USPS international express and costs $45 for shipments up to a pound (9 one ounce ingots or less including packaging materials) and $10 for each additional pound.

 

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Titanium

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Abundance_of_elements_in_Earth%27s_crust

http://www.bgs.ac.uk/mineralsuk/statistics/riskList.html

https://minerals.usgs.gov/minerals/pubs/commodity/titanium/